100 in 100: Jevan Snead (83 of 100)

He got the chance to play with other very successful college players but as they left, his game got weaker and weaker. He wasn’t exactly the type of quarterback that could carry a team on his shoulders. His accuracy was at his best average but he has a very powerful arm. Losing Michael Oher and Mike Wallace last year did not help matters much for Snead. He was originally a transfer from the University of Texas because he wanted to start, and knew he wouldn’t behind Colt McCoy.